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Full text of "A political and satirical history of the years 1756 and 1757 : in a series of seventy-five humorous and entertaining prints, containing all the most remarkable transactions, characters and caricaturas of those two memorable years, to which is annexed, an explanatory account or key to every print, which renders the whole full and significant"

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Schmulowitz Collection \ 

APo lItical and Satirical 



Years 1756 and 1757. 

In a Series of *^L 
.ty- five Humorous and Enfertaii 

J N T S, 


All tl £ remarkable Tranfa&ions, 

Ghafaciers and Caiicaturas of thole two 


To which h annexed* 

An Explanatory Account or Key to everv 
.ch renders the whole full and fignifioa. 

L O iV DON: 
Printed for E. Morris, near St. Ba&fi 

♦ w 




THE Deferts of thefe Caricature are by 
the Satirifl fixed over the Heads of each, as 
partly by the Craft of one, and the Blunders of the 
other, our Marine at that time was turned topfiturvy, 
while the Gallick Cock crowed triumphant. But a 
fucceeding Patriot has fince weighed the foundered 
Bark to his own Glory and the Satisfaction of the 

PLATE II. How the Fox came there is no Won- 
der, as this Pit was defigned by Nature to detecl 
every thing that is of a fubtle and crafty Difpofition. 

PLATE III. The true antigallick 'Spirit which 
ought to re"gn in every Britijh Heart, will eafilv fee 
through the Intentions of this Print, and to whom 
we have been mod obliged for that infatuated Re- 
gard which has been fixed to every thing French, 



PLATE IV. Shews that the wifeft and bell of 
Princes are often impofed on by Craft, nay influenced 
by Folly, Yet the fuperior Motives of Juilice and 
Liberty will, at one time* or other, prevail, to the 
total overthrow of Corruption and Venality ; as has 
been lately proved. 

PLATE V. The Emblems contained in this Print 
ihew the Diftrefs and Calamities which are brought 
on a Nation by the bad Ways and Means that are 
contrived by felf in te relied Statefmen, and how the 
publick Good is often inverted by political Schemers 
to enrich themfelves : Which was lately the Cafe of 
fome poor liianders north of the Equator. 

PLATE VI Thofe who are the leaft acquainted 
with Natural Philofophy, will lee immediately into 
the Caufe of this Petrifaction : Bat fome Naturalifts 
have been pleafed to fay that their Hearts were alio 
found to be petrified againil the Intereft of their 
Country ; which cannot be difproved. 

PLATE VII. A remarkable Caricatura, com- 
pounded of fe vera! fpecies, being by fome fuppofed 
to be a Sea-Calf, by others a S'.a Lion ; after having 
been tolled about on his native Element for fome 
Years, he was cafe afliore on a gamingljland^ where lie 
was fo captivated with Cards and Dice, that he com- 
menced Gamefier, and fixed upon the Illand ever lince. 

PLATE VIII. An Attempt not at all unnatural 

for one who expected nothing but Death, either fur 

his own erroneous Judgment, or to atone for the 

t Blunders 

Blunders of others ; which of thefe Motives is not 
quite clea ;, perhaps both. 

PLATE IX. Shews that nothing is more incen- 
• Ment thaja for any Nation to depend on the Forces 
of another, without a due Exertion of its own S rengdi. 
The Natives of a Country mud always be the belt to 
defend it ; therefore let Germaus fight for Germany, and 
Englijbmen for England. 

PL A IE X. Shews the Deficiency of a bungling 
Statefman's Head-piece, who being i neaps hie of any 
thing himfelf is obliged to keep a hireling Schemer, 
whom he is lure to load with Rubbifh enough, and 
afs-like muft bear the burden through every dirty 

PLATE XI. Exprefles very farcaftical' v the be- 
witching Power of Gold, and that an a /a ;iti >us M n 
will venture his Neck either to the Sharpneis of the 
Axe, or the Strength of the Cord ; applicable 

to the three great People of late, thought 

to be too venturefome ; one of which ;ot hie Death- 
wound thereby. 

PLATE XII. As the natural Vulture preys ir\m 
the Heart of !Wan > fo has this unnatural Vulture preyed 
upon the Vitals of a Nation. 

PLATE XIIL Shews that the Prince who is 
beloved by his People has no occauon for foreign 
ies to defend him ; as the Year 1 746 plainly 
indicated to a great Northern Monarch. 


( 6 ) 

PLATE XIV. Expreffes by the Flo wer-de lace 
how much the Caricatura was connected with our 
Enemies, and was even a Dupe to them againft his na- 
tive Land. 

PLATE XV. Infers by the Sharpnefs of his Nofe 
that Craft and Subtilty which is natural to Creatures 
of a fimilar kind, known by the Name of Foxes, 
and is here pointed out as a Knave. 

PLATE XVI. Some little Application to the Hie- 
roglyphick Characters will fufficiently explain the 
Meaning of the whole, which is truly fatirical. 

PLATE XVII. The Lines under written fuffi- 
ciently ihew the Meaning of this Print, as by the 
Title it fhews it to be the Apparition of a deceafed 
Miniftcr to his Brother. 

PLATE XVIII. This Caricatura, with the Label 
and Lines is fufficiently explanative. 

PLATE XIX. By looking clofely into the Hie- 
roglyphick Characters the meaning will, be plainly 
found out, this being a Remonflrance of a deceafed 
Minider to a People whofe complaints were very nu- 
merous aprainft him. 

PLATE XX. This Print is expreffive of a late 

culprit Ad 1, who it was then reported was about 

to difcover the Authors of his Mif conduct, as well as 
the Nation's Difgrace. 

PLATE XXI,. Plainly indicates the weak Intel- 
lects of thofe in Power at that time, who had the 
Driving of Britannia. 


7 ) 

PLATE XXri. The various Powers that were 
there refolved upon the Deftru&ion of Britain and the 
fudden revolting of others is here very farcaftically 
fhewn, Confider then how rotten her Foundation. 

PLATE XXIII. A Droll Piece, which was in- 
tended as a Satire upon fome Perfonages who were 
then expected at the He:m of Affairs. 

PLATE XXIV, This Print is a Satire which was 
well grounded, there being a Race made by feveral 
Noblemen at that time, which ran raiteft, a Flock 
of Geic or Turkies, when at that Jun&ure our 
Enemies w~r» i by much fuperior to us in the War. 

PLATE XXV. An Allufion to the above, as well 
as a Connection with that of the Geefe. This Satire 
cxpreffes the bungling of our Politicians at that time, 
and how miferably our affairs were cobbled. 
' PLATE XXVI. This Caricatura was efteemed 
the mofl atr-cious Knave in the Pack, and the worft 
of the Hack Sort, 

PL^TE XXVII. A Caricatura famous for his 
Attachment to the old Pack ; his Eloquence was 
always exered to vindicate their Blunders, which he 
•was a great Admirer of. 

PLATE XXVIII. The Labels of the different 
Objecls, and the Lines at Bottom, fufHciently explain 
the Intention of this Print. 

PLA FE XXIX. This Caricatura was very a&ive 

in our late Blunders, and his great Ardency for the 

A 4 Italian 

( 8) 

Italian Stage was undoubtedly the Reafon he made 
fo trifling a Figure in Politicks. 

PLATE XXX. Perhaps the greater!: Complement 
ever paid to an honeit and good Minifter, whofe 
fingle Virtue we now find is capable of doing more 
than all the others put together. 

PLATE XXXI. A great Encomium on the Men 
of Rent, who, when a Foreign Delinquent was found 
guilty of Theft, exerted their antient Prerogatives 
notwithftanding there was a whole Army of bis Coun- 
trymen on the Spot. 

PLATE XXX II. There was at this time great 
Occafion for the Revival of the old Song, particu- 
larly again ft fome Enemies at home* 

PLATE XXXI II. By a little Application to the 
hieroglyphical Parts, the whole Meaning is unflided. 

PLATE XXXIV. The great Diftrefs of our Coun- 
try at the time this Print was published was of more 
ConOquence than the Squaling of an Italian Singer. 
However ihe took foms great People by the Ears, 
whole Likenefles in the Print are very obvious. 

PLATE XXXV. A Satirical Stroke upon an Aft 
that favoured fome thing of arbitrary Power, whereby 
the Liberty of the common Subject was taken away 
to enhance that of the Nobility and Gentry. 

PLATE XXXVI. Shews the natural Antipathy 
of every Engllfh Bofom againft the AiMance of Fo- 
reign Troops; which it is to be hoped all future Mi- 
nisters will avoid. 


( 9 ) 

PLATE XXXVII. Every one of theft Figures 
are very ftriking, and be eafily known to thofe who 
have the leaft Penetration in Politicks. 

PLATE XXXVIII. This CaricaturaVPropenfi- 
ty to Gaming tells us at once how valuable he muffc 
be to a Shipwrecked State, and that he deferves, 
(like a drunken Pilot in a Storm) to be thrown over- 
board, to make room for one of clearer Brains and 
more Integrity. 

PLATE XXXIX. Is a very great Satire upon the 
Labours of the Politician here reprefented. The Fox 
who attends as Mother Midnight, is like wife very 
expreffive of that Subtilty and Craft peculiar to thofe 
Animals. The Lines and Labels, upon mature Con- 
fideration, are very eifential in opening the Intention 
of the Satirift. 

PLATE XL. Plainly infers that thofe in Power 
will reprefent things as they pleafe ; for as all Occur- 
rences are deduced from them ; both the Prince and 
the People are equally deceived. 

PLATE XLI. Is an Encomium undoubtedly de- 
ferved as his great Clemency to his Subjects fufricient- 
ly evince. What a Pity it is then, that fo good a 
M after thould have fo many bad Servants about him 
as he had at the time when this was published. 

PLATE XLII. Relative to the great Lofs the 
Nation felt at that time, which will be eafily per- 
ceived upon confulting the Hierogfyphicks. It is 


( io ) 
upon the whole, a droll Manner of fatirifing the Au- 
thors of our Difgrace. 

PLATE XLIII. The Satyr of this Print is 
wrapt in Hieroglyphicks which are eafily folved. 

PLATE XLIV. The eafy Compliance of thofe 
who are inferior in Power to one who is greater 
than themfelves, and how calmly the Gulls will 
fufter themfelves to be led by the Nofe on fuch Oc- 
cafions is here very farcaflically treated on ; but at 
that time was a Satire upon a particular great Man, 
who was afking a Favour he knew very well muft not 
be refufed. 

PLATE XLV. The fubjed Matter contained in 
the Hieroglyphic Piece is a fatirical inveclive againft 
the Queen of Hungary for her Ingratitude in forfak- 
ing her old and faithful Ally, and connecting with 
her common and inveterate Enemy the French. 

PLATE XLVL This is a farcaftical Stroke upon 
a late great Man, who under the Mafk of a Refig. 
nation from his Office, was ftili playing the old 
Game, and imagined no body faw through it. Tho' 
at the fame time 'tis plain enough he made the worft 
and bafeil Part of himfelf the mod confpicuous. Ex < 
cept he had fhewn his Heart. 

PLATE XLVJI This Hieroglyphic Piece con- 
tains a fuppofed Complement of the King of Pruffia 
to Great Britain on our New Adminiftration, which 
'tis plain has been productive of our late happy 


( II ) 

PLATE XLVIII. This Piece very punningly 
plays upon the Title of a great Man at that time 
in Power, whofe Situation was then as here repre- 
sented. All the Satire in this Print is pointing out 
the Deferts of one who had made very egregious 
Blunders in the Sphere of Politicks 

PLATE XLIX. This Plate being publifhed at 
that Jun&ure when our great Minifter propofed to 
ferve his Country was the only thing that can be faid 
in its behalf, having no great Humour to recom- 
mend it. 

PLATE L. This contains a very fatirical Re- 
flection on the old ones, who were at that time in fo 
much Difgrace with the People, that they were re- 
duced to the Neceffity of engaging an Author, who 
vainly endeavoured to varnifh over their black Cha- 
radlers in a Paper publifhed on pnrpofe, — though in 
fadt it was to no purpofe. 

PLATE LI. Infers theVicifTitudes that are made 
at the Helm when a good and virtuous Minifter af- 
fumes the Reins of Government, and whofe Prin- 
ciples are as ftrongly attached to the Welfare of a 
People as to the Dignity of his King. 

PLATE LII. Kvery one of thefe Chara&ers are 
Sufficiently known by the Likenefs and Defcriptidns. 
The Satire here as Bankrupts, was owing to their 
Refignations at that time. 

PLA TE LIII. Is a very fevere Stroke on the 
Author of a Paper at that time called The Teft, but a 


f IZ) 

feverer upon thofe who employed him, who are 
afhamed to mew their Faces in fuch a dirty Affair? 
while on the other hand the Complement is genteely 
paid to the Integrity of Mr. Pitt and Lord 'Temple. 

PLATE LIV. Similar to a modern Guy, who 
would have made as great a Blow-up at the Helm as 
ever his PredecefTor in King James's time could have 
done ; had not the Eye of Provicknce interven'd. 

PLATE LV, An ironical Complement paid to 
a great Commander at that time, 

PLATE LVI. Shews how trifling the Life of a 
human Creature is when it is only made a Subject 
for Gamefters to bet on ; as it is well known many 
Sums were loft and won on the Death of a late Ad- 

PLATE LVII. A Satire on the Puffing which 
was made ufe of at this time, when great Prepara- - 
tions were making for the grand fecret Expedition. 

PLATE LVIII. Allufive to the falfe Reports 
and Lies that were at that time blown into the 
People's Ears through the Litigation of this Monfter. 

PLATE LIX. A ffirewd ■ Satire and a Sight of 
this kind would have been very pleafing to fome real 
Bnglifemen, as the Troubles of the Nation fufficiently 
ealied out for Punifhment on thofe who were the 
Sources of them, one of which is here reprefented with; 
his hireling Author in Triumph. 

PLATE LX. There could not be an Epit 
more fuitabie to the Difpofitions and Occupatic 


( '3 ) 

the Gentlemen here aimed at, than what is made 
ufe of in the Title and Lines, which are full of 
Truth, and difcover a great Antipathy of fuch Mon- 
gers. But are full of regard for the facred Perfon of 
a King. 

PLATE LXI. 'Tis cafily feen through as to what 
the Satirift intends. 1 1 alludes to a remarkable Trans- 
action in the Year 1757, on the other Side the Wefir. 

PLATE LXII. This Print is faid to have its 
Origin at the Hague, and was remarkable for its 
ftrong Indication of Dutch Forefight. 

PLATE LXIIL Alludes to the fame Tranfa&ion 
with Plate LXI. and needs no further Explanation. 

PLATE LXIV. A Satire on the Caufes of a 
Frailure at that time, when a great Blow intended on 
the Coaft of France was faid to be fet afide to fave a 
Houfe in G y. 

PLATE LXV. On one hand this Print fhews 
the Timidity of a Commander at that time, who was 
faid to be fo frightened with the Description of the 
Difficulties he mull go through (which, by the by) 
he received from a Frenchman) that he did not chufe 
to proceed further ; while on the other hand it 
fhews the Intrepidity of our Men, and their Eager- 
neft to land. 

PLATE LXVI. Contains the mofl: remarkable 
Charade's, Caricaturas, Objects, Incidents, Occur- 
rences, &c. £sfc . of that time. 


( n ) 

PLATE LXVII. A Complement turned to tHe 
Citizens of London, whofe firm Attachment to their 
Rights and Liberties, and to thofe worthy Patriots ' 
Mr. Pitt and Mr. Legge, was fo great, that rhey were 
not to be biaffed by all the Craft and Subtilty of 
a Fox. 

. PLATE LXVIII. Shews how often an Afs mail 
be loaded with Honours and Affluence, becaufe he is* 
related to a greater in Power, while the generous 
Horfe muft be neglected. A little Peruial of this 
fliews eafily where and on whom it is pointed. 

PLATE LXIX. Alluding to a great Vacancy 
at the Helm when this Print was publifhed, which, 
according to the Character which anfwers, is eafily 

PLATE LXX. Shews the infatiable Thirft of 
Avarice, which perhaps was never fo confpicuoufly 
feen as in the unjuft Demands made by the Carica- 
tura here reprefented. 

PLATE LXXI. A great Complement to one 
whofe Zeal for the public Good we hope will be in- 
exhauflible. May it Hill flame forth with the 
fame national Spirit, and dart its Beams hurtful only 
to the Enemies of the People. 

PLATE LXXII. Shews the mercenary and art- 
ful Security of the Dutch, who, whiie other Nations 
are jarring, are encreafing their Wealth and Com. 


( is) 

PLATE LXXIII. All thefe Caricaturas were at 
the time when this Print was publifhed the moft ob- 
noxious to Britain, and fub verted her Rights as far 
as in their Powers to a foreign Connexion. 

PLATE LXXIV. A great Miftake which was 
made by a great Commander, as our Satirifl feems to 
indicate. It is however a droll Reafon enough for the 
Hero to relinquifh his Defign. 

PLATE LXXV. A very linking Likenefs of 
the great Mr. Pitt, whofe Effigy is fupported by 
Loyalty and Liberty, the firft of which is treading 
Envy under her Feet, while the latter is crufhing the 
Craft and Subtilty of the Fox. May this illuftrious 
Worthy maintain the Dignity and Honour he has 
hitherto deferved, and never deviate from the lnterefc 
#f a People that love him. 


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